A play on the triumph and losses in performance and life. The Talent Tank podcast will navigate the inner workings of lifestyle, lives, family, teams, careers, programs, and technology in and around the offroad motorsports industry. What breeds success with your Talent Tank on full, failures when its on empty. From the journey to the Starting Line to take that Green Flag, on to exploring trials and tribulations on and off the track in pursuit of victorious achievement and the Checkered Flag.
Episode 5 puts rookie 4400 driver Nate Gesse @blackandblue_motorsports on the spot. From going all in to race with the veterans on a very empty and untested talent tank a year ago, to where he is today, 4th in the 2019 ULTRA4 East series points race. The calamities and catastrophes this guy, his crew, his friends and family have endured and how they have championed forward is nothing short of inspiring. Venture to say a road map from spectator to the green flag. Heartfelt dialog of going above and beyond in the off-road community, and the friendships and bonds formed.
After the Checkered Flag-
After a fire, soot damage is quite common. Soot is a black powdery or flaky substance that forms through incomplete combustion. Fine soot particles can cling to surfaces such as walls and ceilings, as well as building contents. Soot can be difficult, sometimes impossible to remove.
There are usually two types of soot: dry and oily. A quick test to determine which type of soot you’re faced with is to simply run your finger across a soot-covered surface. If it smears, the soot is oily.
Oily soot is generally cleaned with degreasing agents. Dry soot can be cleaned with dry cleaning sponges. Sometimes soot will be dry in one room, but oily in another. It all depends on the types of materials that burned.
Always begin cleanup by removing as much dry soot as possible.
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